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October 04, 1965 | Volume 23, Issue 14

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Zoilo Versalles Cover - Sports Illustrated October 04, 1965

October 04, 1965
GREED BEGETS GREED

October 04, 1965
•Masanori Murakami, San Francisco Giant relief pitcher, when questioned about buying souvenirs in the U.S.: "No good. Everything made in Japan."

October 04, 1965
The expression of the earnest gentleman at the left is not one of fear or worry. Call it anxiety, or concern. He is peering, not from a foxhole, but from a dugout. He is a major-league manager,...

October 04, 1965 | William Leggett
The brand-new American League champions play National League baseball—they hit often, they hit with power and they run, run, run. A Minnesota victory could signal a revival for their sagging circuit

October 04, 1965 | William Leggett
The Giants have Willie Mays, and Willie Mays has done everything in baseball except have a Willie Mays-type World Series. In his three previous appearances (1951, 1954, 1962) he hit only .182,...

October 04, 1965
Chris's crew is breathing new life into the San Francisco 49ers. Tex Maule reports on Ken Willard and the other young pros who may make a genius of Coach Jack Christiansen.

October 04, 1965 | Dan Jenkins
Purdue's Bob Griese—running, passing, punting and tackling—was too slick for Notre Dame last week, as he led the Boilermakers to a last-minute win in a game that saw the lead change hands five times

October 04, 1965 | Harold Peterson

October 04, 1965 | Garry Valk
A large part of every issue of SPORTS ILLUSTRATED is devoted to major events—the ones that make the news—and that's understandable. Readers care about how Jack Nicklaus won the Masters, why Green...

October 04, 1965 | Duncan Barnes
Of all the forms of concealment devised by wildfowlers, none is quite so effective—or nearly so uncomfortable—as the sinkbox. The gunner lies on his back in the bottom of a pine box anchored bow...

October 04, 1965 | Coles Phinizy

October 04, 1965 | Edwin Shrake

October 04, 1965 | Tom C. Brody
It was a Saturday of spectacular individual performances. Purdue's Bob Griese twinkled his eye toward the Heisman Trophy, for which he may have to hand-wrestle USC's matchingly brilliant Mike...

October 04, 1965 | Tom C. Brody
THE BACK: Purdue's Bob Griese was enormous against Notre Dame. He hit 19 of 22 passes for 283 yards and three touchdowns, ran the ball 15 times for 39 yards, did all the team kicking and...

October 04, 1965 | Tom C. Brody
ALABAMA OVER MISSISSIPPI'Bama's lightweights are not likely to get caught again.

October 04, 1965 | John Underwood
The way to promote an air race in Las Vegas, Nev. is the way you promote anything else there. The way you do it is to take promotional pictures of a flashy F-51 or one of those sleek little...

October 04, 1965 | Pat Ryan
Strutting like a drum major, Bret Hanover salutes the crowd after setting a world record at pacing's Little Brown Jug and becoming The fastest ham on four legs

October 04, 1965 | Edwin Shrake
In the biggest game of the young season Green Bay edged its main rival for the NFL championship

October 04, 1965 | Frank Deford
TALES OF NORMAN FORD or

October 04, 1965
BOATING—ERNEST FAY of Houston skippered his 5.5-meter Pride to victory in three of the four races for the Scandinavian Gold Cup on Long Island Sound. The cup, a competition among Norway, the...

October 04, 1965
4—Shel Hershorn-Black Star26—Herb Scharfman, James Drake27—Herb Scharfman28—Neil Leifer29—Jack Sheedy and George Long, Stuart Smith30, 31—Art Shay34—map by William Bernstein and Don Moss38—Rich...

October 04, 1965
Kim Michelle Pearson, 10, daughter of Angel Outfielder Albie Pearson, made the Junior All-America swim team by tying the National Junior Olympic record for the 50-meter breaststroke (41.7) and...

October 04, 1965 | Mark Mulvoy

October 04, 1965
CORNBALLSirs:How you can label Nebraska the best college football team in the land is almost beyond comprehension (Scouting Reports, Sept. 20). Even though an undefeated season may lie ahead,...

October 04, 1965
Even if a player swings with the power of a Jack Nicklaus he cannot put a cut or smile in my golf ball." So says Harry Lander, the man who has devised a coreless synthetic golf ball that no hacker...

October 04, 1965 | James Coyle
The author and his wife discovered that sometimes it is better policy not to say anything about plans to travel around the world, especially if there is a doctor in the house